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When the Duke Found Love (The Wylder Sisters) Mass Market Paperback – November 27, 2012


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When the Duke Found Love (The Wylder Sisters) + When the Duchess Said Yes (Wylder Sisters, Book 2) (The Wylder Sisters) + When You Wish Upon a Duke (The Wylder Sisters)
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Product Details

  • Series: The Wylder Sisters
  • Mass Market Paperback: 320 pages
  • Publisher: Ballantine Books (November 27, 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 034552733X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0345527332
  • Product Dimensions: 7.4 x 4.6 x 0.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 5.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (36 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #948,134 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Review

'Wickedly entertaining' Mary Jo Putney, New York Times bestselling author --This text refers to the Paperback edition.

About the Author

Isabella Bradford is a pseudonym for Susan Holloway Scott, the award-winning author of more than forty historical novels and historical romances. Her bestselling books have been published in nineteen countries and translated into fourteen languages with more than three million copies in print. Bradford also writes as half of the Two Nerdy History Girls, an entertaining history blog that is also on Twitter and Pinterest. She is a graduate of Brown University, and lives with her family outside of Philadelphia.

More About the Author

Isabella Bradford is a pseudonym for Susan Holloway Scott, the award-winning author of more than forty historical novels and historical romances. Her bestselling books have been published in nineteen countries and translated into fourteen languages, with more than three million copies in print. Along with fellow author Loretta Chase, Isabella also writes as half of the Two Nerdy History Girls (www.twonerdyhistorygirls.com) an entertaining history blog that is also on Twitter (@2nerdyhistgirls) and Pinterest (pinterest.com/2nerdyhistgirls). She is a graduate of Brown University, and lives with her family outside of Philadelphia.

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Customer Reviews

The storyline a bit boring at times.
D
Love all the books from Isabella Bradford, can hardly wait for the newly released books to download on my kindle!
Katy
This is a sweet and poignant love story.
Coffee Time Romance

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By K. Geraets on December 6, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I was very disapointed in this book. The first two books were very good and I looked forward to the youngest Wylder's sister's story. However, this book went on forever with very little relationship development between Diana and Sheffield. Diana was to be the most wilful of the three sisters but Bradford turned her into a mousey meek women that just was not easy to read about. That said if you have read the first two books you will want to finish with this one.
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9 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Lisa Wolff on November 27, 2012
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Lady Diana is the youngest of her three sisters and it has come time for her to marry, especially since she has had a few indiscretions already but since her sisters are duchesses she is hanging on to her respectability. Through some persuasion from her sisters and mother, she agrees to a marriage to a man she doesn't know. After all, the arranged marriages for her sisters worked out wonderfully so it can happen again, right? Wrong. Her intended is a dreadful bore and not suited for her at all. And to complicate matters, she runs into the most dashing man at the park...a man that sparks her interest and he is just as intrigued by her. The Duke of Sheffield is no stranger to gossip himself and needs to marry a respectable young lady quickly to avoid the kings wrath and he finds himself engaged to a passable lady. Unfortunately she is in love with another and all of Sheffield's thoughts are consumed with Diana. Will Diana and Sheffield do what is proper of them or will the do one last daring, risky endeavor for true love?

Overall not a bad conclusion to a fun, yet somewhat predictable, series. I enjoyed Diana and her zest for life but I did feel she bent to the rules her mother and sisters wanted her to follow rather quickly. I thought there might have been more conflict with her but there was not anything major. Sheffield was a joy to read. Yes he has rakish tendencies but underneath he has a heart of gold. I liked his manner with dealing with his fiance and I thought his dog added a wonderful sense of humor. Paired with Diana's love for her cat, the animals are a great secondary act. The attention to details through fashion and the surroundings was great and something I always appreciate and enjoy.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Lily - Lily Pond Reads Blog on December 26, 2012
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I got this book for free through Goodreads First Reads

Lady Diana Wylder is the youngest and the last of the unwed sisters, she is also the most 'wildest' one with a few indiscretion in her past. In order to tame her and save her family from embarrassment, she is promised to Lord Crump, an older dull man that is really in need of someone to bare him a heir. But when she meets a stranger in a park then shares a kiss at him in the gala, her whole world turns upside down. The last thing the Duke of Sheffield expected was a passionate kiss from the mysterious unnamed woman from the park, but Lady Diana hits close to home. Sheffield has also been forced into marriage by the king after his severe indiscretions in France, when he is forced to marry Lady Enid, who has no interest in him but is in love with somebody else.

Let me just say that I have read a lot of mixed reviews on this book. A lot of them came from people who have read the first two. As someone who has not read the first or the second book, I really really enjoyed this one. Yes, at a point this book was kind of slow, but as I got more into it I realized I was reading more and more of it. I really liked Sheffield and at times I felt a little sorry for him and Lady Diana. Diana was stuck in an arranged marriage thanks to her mother and aunt. Meanwhile her late father was the one who had arranged the marriage of her other two sisters for whom it had turned into love. Lord Crump on the other hand was unresponsive and boring.

Lady Diana was a lively spirit who was stuck in one of the most unfortunate situation with a man who can put out her spark and Sheffield a womanizer who finally found a woman who challenges him. The attraction between the two was instant and I thought the two of them were adorable together.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Jonetta (Ejaygirl) on November 27, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition
Willful Lady Diana, the youngest of the Wylder sisters, has dallied with a rake one too many times and now her family is in a rush to get her married to salvage her reputation. The dull and dour Lord Crump has agreed to wed her but Diana cannot forget her recent chance encounter with the Duke of Sheffield, a charming, dashing cousin of her brothers-in-law (his identity was unbeknownst to her at the time).

Sheffield upsets Diana's plans as she cannot get him out of her head. Meanwhile, Sheffield has his own issues as his cousin has found a "suitable" mate for him to marry in accordance with the King's wishes following his latest scandal.

I really enjoyed this final story of this series. Diana may be the most spirited of the sisters but she is also the one to feel the most obligated to her family. Crump was a pig but was providing the balm for her reputation and Diana's family was steamrolling her into moving forward with this union, even though it was obvious to them it was a poor match. Sheffield was determined that he could win her over but it was a tougher challenge. I really liked him and though she could be frustrating at times, I liked Diana, too. I got her commitment to family and her unwillingness to make them unhappy. The ruse involving Sheffield's betrothed made the story a bit more interesting, at least providing an acceptable means for Diana and Sheffield's interludes. There were also many hilarious moments involving Sheffield's beloved dog, providing comic relief during some tense moments. It was tough to watch Diana's transformation from an impulsive, fun-loving young woman to the stifled conformist demanded by Crump. While I struggled with what seemed to be the obtuseness of her family, I also understood the norms of the period that drove their insensitivity.
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